T Q&A

Other than when the rains come fast filling our washes, we don't have too many bodies of water to call our own, but Lizzie Mead works hard to allow the desert mermaids of Tucson a time to bask in the late summer sun.

T Q&A

Have you ever heard of a group called the Residents?

T Q&A

Nikko Kimzin, a graduate from the UA School of Theatre, Film and Television, is working hard to see minority performers and artists take the stage in new and important ways.

T Q&A

This fall, Andrea Edmundson and Victor Quiros are opening a creative reuse arts center called Upcycle Tucson.

T Q&A

In a first for the UA, graduate students Ian Ellasante and Mel Ferrara have been named Point Scholars for their work in scholarship and advocacy for the LGBTQ community and beyond.

T Q&A

Local tattoo artist Anthony Michaels was recently named the Season 7 winner of Spike TV's Ink Master. He competed against 15 of the top tattoo artists from across the country for $100,000, a spread in Inked Magazine and the title of Ink Master. Originally from Yuma, he has been tattooing for five years and currently works at Metro Tattoo on Speedway Boulevard.

T Q&A

Linda Chorney, a Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter living in Tucson, made a documentary about the challenges of creating independent music.

T Q&A

Amy Cramer, an economics instructor at Pima Community College, has developed an educational curriculum focused on an unbiased and complete picture of economic issues facing the world today.

T Q&A

Moctesuma Esparza is a wizened Hollywood filmmaker, producer and social activist.

T Q&A

Tucsonan Bryan Sanders was assaulted by a Trump supporter while he attempted to peaceably protest the event. In the hours after the event, videos of the incident, blogs, articles and rumors flooded the internet. Now, in retrospect, Sanders spoke to the Weekly about what happened.

T Q&A

Gavin Troy is a downtown-based artist who moved to Tucson after he graduated from ASU back in the good ol' days—the '90s. He says he definitely prefers life in the Old Pueblo.

T Q&A

Justin Lukasewicz, inspired by a Chicago-style improvisational theater thriving in the small town of Chapel Hill, North Carolina, returned to his city of choice to start his own unique comedy organization. Tucson Improv Movement began in 2012 with six students and Lukasewicz crammed in the back room of a massage studio.

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